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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 14, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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next local update is at 7:26. >> "cbs this morning" is coming up ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, april 14th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." an airport worker trapped in the cargo hold of an airline forces an emergency landing. cell phone video captures panic on the plane. we're in eye eye where hillary clinton arrived today in a state that derailed her last presidential bid. plus marco rubio calls for a changing of the gop guard. plus the new golden boy of golf is here. masters champion jordan spieth in studio 57 today. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> the time has come for our
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generation to lead the way towards a new american century. >> marco rubio jumps into the presidential race. >> three republicans in the race. how many will there be? >> the best robust republican field ever. a round of bumper cars. >> who fatally shot an unarmed suspect turns himself in today charged with manslaughter. norovirus outbreaks have been reported on two san diego cruise ships. federal health officials are investigating. another wet start to the day. another wet finish over the south plains the gulf coast states. the potential for flash flooding. hillary clinton arrived in iowa overnight. she stopped for lunch in ohio monday at a chipotle. alaska airlines jet made an emergency landing when the crew realized someone was trapped in the cargo hold. >> hearing a noise from the baggage department. there's a person in there. vladimir putin has approved the delivery of an air defense missile system to iran threatening to undermine the nuclear talks. a mountain lion found living
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under a house in los angeles. wildlife officials hope he comes out on his own. the pit crew member waving his car in when the driver slides on the wet track. he was able to walk away. signed a one-day red sox contract. >> and all that matters. you could have putt out to win the tournament at 19 under, isn't that right? >> that's right. >> but you didn't sink that putt. >> i missed it. >> yeah. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >> on "cbs this morning." >> jennifer hudson is going to sing my order. ♪ girl give me a cheeseburger ♪ ♪ i want a diet coke yeah ♪ >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪
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welcome to "cbs this morning." alaska airlines is investigating how a baggage worker fell asleep inside a plane's cargo hold and sparked panic on the aircraft. the plane took off from seattle yesterday. passengers and crew heard banging and screaming from below. the pilot returned to the airport for an emergency landing. >> the passengers say the pilot did not explain why the plane had to turn around. we're in washington with how this whole thing unfolded. >> you can understand why the passengers on board that plane were getting nervous. this was a flight heading to l.a. it was in the air for about 14 minutes, but it may have seemed like an eternity for the passengers who were alarmed by the sounds coming from the cargo hold. alaska airlines has identified the sleepy stowaway as a ramp employee who works for one of the carrier's contractors. >> that's him. i think he's standing in the middle. >> reporter: flight 448 had just taken off from seattle tacoma
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airport heading for los angeles when those aboard heard noises coming from below the cabin floor. it was captured on a passenger's cell phone. >> all of a sudden we heard all this pounding underneath the plane, and we thought there was something wrong with the landing gear. >> there are a lot of children on the plane. i thought maybe someone was kicking or doing something on the plane. >> reporter: minutes after takeoff, the pilot radioed that he was turning to sea-tac airport. >> i think we have been hearing noise from the baggage compartment. might be a person in there. >> one passenger tried to reassure the trapped worker. >> a u.s. marshal kind of made his presence known and started yelling and he screamed really loud. "we're getting ready to land. hold on to something". >> reporter: the employee had fallen asleep in the forward cargo hold. he was supposed to be part of a team loading baggage on the
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plane. the team lead noticed the employee was missing, called and texted the employee's cell phone, but did not receive an answer. his co-workers believed he finished hid shift and went home. >> while certainly unusual, this situation was not hazardous to the passengers. important to know that the crew apparently acted quickly and correctly to resolve it. >> reporter: this morning alaska airlines says the employee was in a pressurized temperature-controlled portion of that cargo hold. he was taken to a hospital and was discharged after passing a drug test. >> thank you, jeff. very unusual story. this morning a volunteer sheriff's deputy in oklahoma faces a manslaughter charge in the death of an unarmed black man. 73-year-old insurance executive robert bates fired one shot during the man's arrest. investigators say that he intended to use his taser, not his gun. elaine quijano of our digital network cbsn is here looking at the details from the sheriff's
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office. >> under oklahoma law if convicted of second degree manslaughter bates could face four years in state prison. the tulsa county reserve deputy said he was sorry immediately after he shot eric harris. now bates' policing experience is under the microscope as well as donations he made to the sheriff's office. >> i need you to roll on your stomach. now. >> i shot him. i'm sorry. >> reporter: reserve deputy bob bates might have meant to pull his taser but fired his revolver shooting eric harris in the back. >> you have got to see there's no way an officer can get this confused for this. >> reporter: 73-year-old bates was charged monday with second degree manslaughter. >> the circumstances were not intentional. it was an accident. and this unfolded in front of him very rapidly. >> you'll see that mr. bates has yellow taser strapped to his chest. he has a .357 revolver in his
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right hand. >> bates worked for them for one year in the 1960s. that's a different force than the tulsa county sheriff's office where bates was a volunteer reserve deputy. according to documents provided by the sheriff's office bates has been a longtime benefactor buying vehicles and equipment and even a $5,000 machine that extracts fingerprints from evidence. bates was assigned to the sheriff's violent crimes task force on april 2nd while it carried out a sting operation. >> this is a luger. a luger? >> eric harris is seen on video during the operation targeting illegal guns trying to sell a gun to an undercover operator. he ran away and resisted arrest. >> i'm losing my breath. >> at a press conference on monday eric harris' brother andre said the day after the 44-year-old was killed andre met with sheriff officials including a sheriff's chaplain
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in a convenience store parking lot. >> you said that you were going to have somebody contact me. okay. i appreciate it. >> the sheriff asked me he said, did you hire a lawyer? and i said yes. and he told me if you hire a lawyer it will gunk things up. we don't want to gunk this thing up. >> cbs this morning originally received the surveillance video without audio. late last night we reached out to the tulsa county sheriff's office and they urged the harris family to release that video. the attorney did just send that to us hours before this broadcast. we called the sheriff's office again for comment but have not heard back. florida senator marco rubio says it's time for his generation to take charge of america. the 43-year-old conservative entered the gop presidential race last night. he joins democrat hillary
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clinton and republicans ted cruz and rand paul. in miami rubio made his announcement. >> reporter: good morning, more than a thousand people came to the freedom tower here in downtown miami a place that has special meaning for cuban americans like rubio and his family. it's where refugees from cuba were processed more than 50 years ago. and rubio tapped that american dream theme as he announced his white house run. >> i announce my candidacy for president of the united states. >> reporter: rubio told the story of his parents coming to the u.s. in search of the american dream. >> they never made it big, but they were successful. >> reporter: he says many americans doubt that dream is still possible. >> young americans, unable to start a career or a business or a family because they owe thousands of dollars in student loans for degrees that did not even lead to jobs. >> reporter: 43-year-old rubio is trying to cast himself as the candidate in touch with the wants and needs of the younger generation. >> this election is not just
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about what laws we're going to pass. this election is a generational choice about what kind of country we will be. >> i'm running for president. >> reporter: hillary clinton's announcement on sunday may have stolen some of rubio's thunder. but he folded it into his message as the fresh face of tomorrow. >> a leader from yesterday began a campaign for president by promising to take us back to yesterday. yesterday's over. >> reporter: democratic national committee chair congresswoman debbie wasserman schultz also went to twitter to blast a possible president rubio tweeting, he's stuck his head in the sand on climate change and proposed budgets that would hurt florida families. senator rubio doesn't inspire confidence. a rubio ticket could help the gop gain some of the highly
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sought after hispanic vote but not all of it. yesterday demonstrators protested outside rubio's event over his current stance on immigration which calls for securing the borders before fixing the immigration system. charlie? >> manuel thanks. the only democrat in the race is campaigning this morning in iowa. hillary clinton is there after a 1,000-mile road trip from her new york home when she stopped in ohio monday a group of people did not seem to recognize her. nancy cordes is in monticello iowa, clinton's first campaign stop of the day. >> reporter: good morning. clinton will bheeting with students and educators at this community college around 10:00 a.m. pacific time. it's possible she'll end up doing more listening than speaking. it's being billed as a roundtable event. her 1,000-mile road trip ended up being remarkably low key. she tweeted out a single picture from the road and is rolling into iowa with little fanfare. clinton only surfaced once monday in a chipotle in maumee
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ohio, where security video shows her ordering lunch. today she begins to re-introduce herself to iowa voters. how many of you were hillary clinton supporters in 2008? >> i was. >> reporter: two of you. we met up with five democrats in beaverdale iowa. they were and their neighbors were such active volunteers for president obama's election they nicknamed the city obamadale. >> i think she's well qualified to president. >> reporter: others are still on the fence. >> my hope is that in this cycle, hillary has learned from some of those past mistakes. listen more talk less and that's what the president is. >> reporter: what do you think about the way she announced her campaign. >> i'm getting ready to do something, too. i'm running for president. % >> reporter: i know you liked it. >> i liked it a lot.
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>> reporter: attorney sean bagniewski was in the video. he said it was filmed a month and a half ago. is he still eating the trash? >> he is. >> reporter: he's been a clinton fan since fifth grade but he still hopes that other democrats get in the race including former maryland gov mary martin o'malley and jim webb. do you want more democratic candidates in the field? >> yes. >> i think it's better for the candidates, better for the voters to get the whole array of opinions. and i think it's better for iowa. >> reporter: this is a state where folks like to meet their candidates again and again, and the voters we spoke with say they haven't ruled out the possibility that clinton's democratic competition could come out of nowhere. after all, they point out that in 2007 a lot of people hadn't heard of barack obama either. >> that's very true nancy, thanks a lot. more than 200 people are sick with the norovirus this morning after outbreaks on two different cruise ships. both left ft. lauderdale at the
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end of march for a 15-night cruise. they've now docked at their destination in san diego. we're here with new information on the outbreaks. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the legend of seas arrived at the port this morning. the centers for disease control will take samples from the ship to try to determine just what made so many people sick. the 965-foot-long celebrity infinity was docked monday as workers on deck scrubbed it clean. 106 of the 211p7 passengers on board reported cases of the norovirus. its symptoms include vomiting and diarrhea. over the countermedication was given on board. >> they kept giving us brochures about washing your hands. >> reporter: both boats are owned by royal caribbean cruise z. the legend of the seas, 114 passengers became sick.
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the celebrity infinity has experienced similar outbreaks with illness in the past. there have now been five flare-ups on cruise ships this year. in 2014 there were nine. on monday one woman praised the staff of the 14-year-old ship for their handling of the difficult, unpleasant situation. >> i didn't see any sick passengers because they were all quarantined. so they did good. they kept us up to date on what was going on. and they cleaned everything. >> reporter: as for future cruises on the celebrity infinity, in a statement, celebrity cruises, the company that runs the ship told us if any guest is uncomfortable taking their cruise they will assist them in rescheduling their sailing for another time. >> thank you so much. the prime minister of iraq makes an official visit to the white house this morning to plot the next move against isis. haider al abadi will ask president obama for more help to finish the islamic militants. recently israeli troops
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recaptured the city of tikrit with the help of american air strikes. iraqi forces are pushing isis out of other areas that it captured last year. military analysts say the terror group has lost at least 25% of the territory that it once held inside iraq. isis still controls a large section of northern iraq. a pentagon spokesman says it is too soon to know if the momentum has shifted against isis. about 20 people have minor injuries this morning after a south korean plane veered off a runway in japan. the asiana airline flight landed at hiroshima airport. 74 passengers and 7 crew on the airbus a-320 got off safely. the rough landing closed the airport. there's no word on what caused the plane to skid. four former blackwater security guards face decades in prison for a 2 0us 7 shooting in baghdad. prosecutors call the attack that killed more than a dozen civilians an unprovoked ambush.
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david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, the judge choked up when he handed down these sentences. it's clear that these fine young men just panicked he said but added they were armed with deadly weapons and their conduct cannot be condoned. life for nicholas slatten who had been convicted of first degree murder for firing the first shots in the 2007 shooting which killed 14 unarmed iraqi civilians. the courtroom, filled with 100 supporters of the four blackwater guards let out a gasp. then 30 years each for ball slough evan liberty and dustin heard. all of whom had been convicted of manslaughter. none of the defendants who earlier had read statements expressing regret without admitting guilt, showed any visible emotion. judge royce lambertnnounced the sentences after hearing emotional testimony from a
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family of a 9-year-old boy killed in the shooting. no one likes america because of what blackwater did said the father in english. they showed pictures of the cars shot up by the blackwater guards. the sentences were the minimum required by law following convictions by a jury last october. attorneys for the defense asked the judge for mercy arguing the sentences were intended for drug dealers, not security guards assign to protect a state department convoy in the middle of a war torn city. but the judge responded, based on the seriousness of the crimes, i find the penalty is not excessive. it's been eight years since the shooting but these sentences do not bring the case to an end. even before the trial started defense lawyers made clear they intend to appeal. >> david thank you. actress rita wilson has reviewed that she's recovering of a double mastectomy. the wife of tom hanks tells "people" magazine she had her
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breasts removed and reconstrungted last week after doctors found breast cancer. wilson says a second opinion disease and it was in its early stages. she's now taking time off from her role in the play "fish in the dark" to recover. this is very surprising news but sounds like she'll be okay. >> wishing her the best. >> to share it with others also i think helps other people. >> absolutely does. golf's new superstar jordan spieth will be in studio 57. we'll ask him about his life-changing masters win and what the future
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by e-trade, are you type e? a los angeles icon is found hiding under an unsuspecting couple's home. >> ahead, how officials used deeply
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good tuesday morning everyone, it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. he's what's happening around the bay area right now. east bay mud expected to approve tougher new restrictions today. this includes only being allowed to water outside twice a week. people water too much could face fines of $100 a month. tomorrow the continue cost water district will also vote on mandatory reductions. student accused of secretly recording his classmates inside bathrooms and showers, police say this man 20-year-old alfred mendez had the images on his phone and happen top. police were tipped off when another student caught mendez recording her in the bathroom. got your traffic
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good morning. let's bet a check of the bay bridge. the toll plaza. you know the metering lights
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are really on slow mode right now. other than there's a lot of high winds that high wind advisory is still in effect at the bay bridge. and again, really backed up at the toll plaza. well through the macarthur maze east of the maze in fact. a live look at the nimitz freeway in oakland just beginning to slow a bit here passing oakland airport. into downtown. and here's a look at our sensors coming through that hot spot that southbound 880 corridor from hayward into fremont. that is kcbs traffic. here's roberta. good morning everyone. you heard about the wind advisories on the local bridges. that's because the winds have been gusting up to 20 miles per hour. wind swept blue skies in san jose where currently the winds are out of the north at 10 and gusts up to 21 miles per hour. san francisco is at 49 degrees and winds are up to 17. today's winds northerly 10 to 20 miles per hour. stronger gusts at times. it will be cooler from 60 to about 70 degrees and tack ten degrees on to that on your wednesday. near or record warmth on thursday and friday
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wow. sweet new subaru, huh mitch? yep. you're selling the mitchmobile!? man, we had a lot of good times in this baby. what's your dad want for it? a hundred and fifty grand, two hundred if they want that tape deck. you're not going to tell your dad about the time my hamster had babies in the backseat, are you?! that's just normal wear and tear, dude. (vo) subaru has the highest resale value of any brand... ...according to kelley blue book ...and mitch. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru.
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♪ and looks like a coronation for pepiot. he's getting the crowd, he wants the crowd to cheer his performance. at the end, he gets clipped by myuran simon of washington. >> oh started his victory lap a little too earlier. tanguay pepiot begins celebrating before he crosses the finish line this weekend. while he's trying to pump up the crowd, it gives washington's simon time to catch up and win the race. in a sign of sportsmanship, simon helps pepiot collapse. isn't that running 101, you guys. >> i was going say, someone who
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ran track, you never celebrate until you cross the finish line. >> it's not over 'til it's over. >> it's not over 'til it's over. welcome back to "cbs this morning." masters champion who just arrived in studio 57. wearing that green jacket in studio 57. hello, jordan spieth! we'll ask him about his historic win at augusta national. and where it turns for inspiration. plus it's a common drug you might have in your medicine cabinet right now. a new study shows how acetaminophen can calm your headache but blunt also. and vladimir putin lift a ban to iran. russia could deliver the air defense system to iran by the end of the year. some analysts say it could under undermine the plan by washington. and "the washington post" at
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a va medical center in aurora colorado, that is not finished yet. it's one of several va hospitals overbudget and behind schedule. the new va facilities are supposed to improve wait times for veterans. the daily news case there's a crackdown for students in spokane, washington who cannot prove they have legally acquired vaccinations. it is believed be to the first district in the state to take this action. more than 700 students lack complete but the report says phones can only really detect bigger quakes
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of magnitude 7 or larger. and the cincinnati inquirer reports that lauren hill was remembered as a fierce get competitor. the service was held in the only points for the mount st. joseph's basketball team. this morning, a 21-year-old golfer is on top of the sports world. jordan spieth won his first major championship on sunday at the masters. >> one of the epic performances in the annals of the sport. >>
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you had a putt? >> yeah. at the time, it was not really on my mind it was more enjoying that last hole knowing i had a couple putts to win and making a dream come true. >> what did you want to say to your sister? >> what do i want to? >> i just want to tell her that i won. she's asking me after each round if i won. i said no it's not over yet. just to tell her i won.
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and get to share it with us. >> we love the story of your 14-year-old sister ellie who you is your inspiration. how so? >> he's my biggest fan, my brother's biggest fan. it puts it in perspective when you look at the big picture the struggles that she goes through each day just to go through simple tasks that we take for granted. to see her and her friends, how happy they are. it also puts a bogey or missed putt in perspective a little bit to maybe settle down. >> your mom said you wouldn't be you without her. >> oh yeah. >> i was very touched by that jordan. but this is the thing. you seem like so damn cool like cucumber cool when you're out there. >> i'm not. >> that's what i'm wondering. do you have that never let them sweat philosophy what do you say to yourself to let yourself seem
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so poised at all times. >> it's certainly not on the inside. >> what are you doing on the inside? >> on the inside i'm trying to bobble so many thoughts in my head to stay focused on a goal for that day. the minute you start showing weakness, they jump on it. they take advantage of it they're the best in the world. >> what are you thinking about? i see you going through the rhythm of your swing every time before you make a shot. >> yeah i'm trying to visualize the shot as well as just kind of get a feel for the rhythm. get a take away. a smooth transition for the ball ahead of time, to makes it easier when i step to it. normally, it's just getting the vision. >> no one got closer than three shots of your lead you had a big lead on the very first day. was that part of the strategy to
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open up a big lead in the beginning? >> well it was unexpected maybe. ideally, that's how it happens. that's the easiest way to do it i guess. yeah. it is challenging, though i put those expectations on myself when i start out with the lead. hey, i'm in a position to win this thing, i put my own target on my back. it's tough at times. >> you did barely miss tiger -- many at augusta say tiger has been tiger-proofed. it's a much tire course. that tiger used to hit over. i was playing with tiger on wednesday, he kept pointing out i made history here at hole 5. it's great for the game. it's cool to see. everyone was very excited to see him playing well and hearing his voice. >> how about this you're now
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number two, rory's number one, are we going to look at a competition like jack and arnie betweens two of you? >> i think it's too early to tell. rory has had success in their career. this is my first one. but right now, i think it's a little early to put myself in that position. there's a lot of great young talent, american talent too. >> i heard you were named after michael jordan is that true? >> that's true. >> how did you find this love of golf? i thought maybe baseball is your game. >> yeah, it's in our family. we're just a big sports family. enjoy going to games. but it was also cool i was named after michael jordan who was my dad's favorite athlete, when my dad met him at the ryder cup last year he was trembling. >> i love the hug with you and your dad at the end. that was one of the sweetest
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things. i don't know if you've had time to look at that. >> i have. the sacrifices they went through to get me in this position. it was really really special. it was the first time they'd been there on the 18th green after a win. this was a good one to be there, too. >> what's the most important thing that has put you where you are in the game of golf today? >> the most important thing is probably my family and our team. as far as taking the next step which is the hardest step from college to transition to the real world. to get out into managing a lot of different situations. and just i've got an incredible team of guys around me that support me that look after me. and they're all dedicated to the same goals that i have that's really key. they want to be the best in the world at what they do. and they really are. >> when did you know this would be possible? >> i wanted to be professional and i thought it might be possible at about 15 or 16 when i first tested my game against
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the pro, and thought i really enjoyed this. and i was having fun at this. >> i'm pretty good. >> yeah, i might be able to do this. >> all right. and speaking of the girlfriend annie, should i tell the other girls to back back? >> annie's been my longtime girlfriend, we're doing well. >> let's put that on the record. what's it like to bathe in a green jacket. >> they don't want anything on this jacket. and i don't want anything on this jacket. it hasn't left my side often. >> congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> jordan spieth we thank you. maybe we'll see you next year. right here. a hollywood celebrity is trapped under a house. ahead, how the hiding place of l.a.'s most famous mountain lion was discovered. and if you're heading off to work, you got something to do you don't have to miss the rest of this broadcast, you can set your dvr to watch "cbs this
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morning" anytime you feel like it. we'll be right back. ♪ if you struggle with type 2 diabetes, you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock... here's how: the kidneys allow sugar to be absorbed back into the body. invokana® reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in... and sends some sugar out... ...through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss it may help you lose weight. invokana® can cause important side effects including dehydration, which may cause you to feel dizzy,
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♪ a popular california mountain lion has gotten a little cozy this morning in the crawl space of a home. workers found this big cat yesterday but it would not budge as you see. ben tracy shows us the attempts to move the stubborn feline from the new-found shelter. >> reporter: normally finding a cat stuck in your basement would not attract this kind of attention. >> come on out. >> reporter: but this is not on average stray. it's adult male mountain lion known in the neighborhood as p-22. workers installing a security system discovered the lion trapped under this los angeles home early monday afternoon. >> it had gone into the crawl space and come face-to-face with the lion. he was like dude i got to finish this job another day.
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>> reporter: overnight, p-22 frustrated rescue teams who had no shortage of strategies to try to coax the stubborn feline caught in the crawl space. starting out simple, they deployed a pole with a lead taped to the end of it. but he wouldn't budge. more high-tech approaches involved launching projectiles in p-22's direction, hoping to startle it out of the home. even firing beanbags into the crawl space, but still no luck. >> hoping he'll get out of the way, allowing him to come out on his own. probably hasn't eaten. he's not responding to a physical thing. >> reporter: he's become sort of a local celebrity in los angeles after it's believed to have crossed two freeways to get to its usual home in griffith park. the national park service said he stayed there the last three years and has been photographed numerous times even appearing in
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national geographic. animal rescue teams hope to free p-22 and get him back to griffith park without hurting him or anyone else. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy,y, los angeles. >> what a story. all right. the red sox find a s spot on thehe roster for the father o of the ice bucket challenge. what happened when tom brady threw out the first pitch on opening day. >> oh! >> oh! >> he's got an arm.
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started my camry. this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. to show her right from wrong. and realized my little girl had become an amazing human being who will make choices of her own. toyota let's go places. people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar ask your doctor about farxiga. it's a different kind of medicine that works by removing some sugar from your body. along with diet and exercise farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. with one pill a day, farxiga helps lower your a1c.
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ pete frates welcome to the boston red sox. >> opening day at fenway park went to the man who inspired the world with the ice bucket challenge. the red sox gave pete frates an
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honorary contract monday. and tom brady bounced the pitch into the dirt before it reached home plate. he looked better taking batting practice. the former red sox pitcher pedro martinez. >> oh boy. i wonder why tom brady threw it like that. i think he was trying to to be funny. it's a new trend brewing among caffeine users. matcha, a it up of tea here to stay. and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira giving me new perspective. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers including lymphoma have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems,
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and good tuesday morning everyone, it's 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening right now. a wild chase in the north bay overnight. police say a suspected car thief crashed into a home in west marin then stole a car from a woman who tried to help him out. the man then drove through fairfax before crashing. east bay mud expected to approve new water restrictions today. customers would be allowed to only water outside twice a week and watering too much could get you a $100 fine. and b.a.r.t. is launching a new suicide prevention campaign today. the transit agency teaming up with suicide prevention and crisis intervention experts. campaign comes after two recent deaths on the tracks which were likely suicides. traffic and your forecast weather coming up righ
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good morning. well, if you're traveling n into the san leandro oakland area, they just cleared a wreck. couple of minutes ago. northbound 880 approaching 98. so even though it's off to the right hand shoaler still seeing some delays if you can see that drive time there is up to 34 minutes between 238 and the maze and just kind of slow all the way into downtown oakland. but the real hot spot is the southbound 880 ride from bad to worse actually between san leandro and fremont. because of several earlier accidents. san mateo bridge, wind advisories in effect. your forecast here's roberta. good morning everyone and as you head on out the door this morning, we have some pretty wind swept skies. currently as you see all the way out towards the golden gate bridge. we have temperatures into the 40s and into the 50s. the winds are blowing up to about 17 miles per hour. temperature today across the bay area, again we're in the 50s. we'll top off pretty much in the 60s
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wanted a handsome young man from africa? had hello! >> yes. [ laughter ] ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
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king and norah o'donnell. ba passengers and crew her banging terday from below.urned to t >> the pilot returned from the airport. he said he had fallen in the plane.rug he was discharged after being >> he checked out. have >> don't you think he has to be eng a really good sleeper? he sleeps very very well. >> presidential candidate hillary clinton campaigns in hill iowa this morning after a thousand mile road trip. he made a stop on monday at p chipotle restaurant near toledo ohio. reports say hardly anybody recognized hillary clinton. she and her staff got in a van one outside new york city.efore the they arrived this morning in his monticello, iowa to start two days of campaign events.
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>> a new study says stu acetominophen has a surprising side effect. researchers at the ohio state eople university say it may change your mood as it relieves your chang headache. dr. holly phillips is with us.s wit good morning. >> good morning.. >> i was really surprised when i >> i was heard the headline of this study. we all take tylenol pretty frequently. what did we learn? >> 1 in 5 americans takes it every week. >> what i found fascinating with this study we've known for a while in addition to relieving pain tylenol also may blunt our negative emotions or emotional tudy took pain. a this study took it a step further and said that in to addition to affecting negative emotions, it may also affect y also aff positive feelings as well. feelings a what the researchers did, they took -- it was a group of two - small studies, they gave participants a thousand cipants milligrams of acetominophen, the wh active ingredient in tylenol and
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waited an hour and showed them a and showed group of photographs. the first group were happy s. photographs, should make you laugh or smile. or l the other group of sad ographs, photographs. they should make you feel uncomfortable or even cry. what t compared with people who took people w placebo, those who had taken acetominophen had a less strong emotional reaction across the board, both to negative and positive. >> what did it have that effect do you think? >> this study didn't establish what the cause is but we know bu pain is not a local phenomenon. if you have pain in your knee it's not just there. it affects nerve tissue but thatthere. leads to your central nervous centr system and parts of your brain brain that affect emotion. that affect both positive and negative emotion. if you might relieve negative feeling, you also may relieve feelin those positive feelings as well. with >> so any pain medication that has acetominophen might have minoph
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this kind of effect? >> right. that's where this is headed. of course it's very early research. if you take acetominophen or tylenol -- a >> you have a good feeling, you want a good feeling. you want >> you want to -- >> >> are you still talking about acetominophen? a i'm just wondering. >> what feeling are you talking are about? >> kind of makes you feel good. >> right now if you do take acetominophen, don't necessarily >> right change but there are other reasons to be careful with it's a top cause of liver failure and overdose. we need to minimize how much we how much take. and we have look at further ave to research to see how big this
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effect is on our happiness. our >> and holly did that with a with straight face. she said i'm not paying attention to you people. i'm going to continue what i'm talking about.ld >> i let the metaphor do what ithat it would. >> let it breathe. let >> thank you, dr. holly phillips. >> former treasury secretary hank paulson ran the bailout that helped keep wall street from crashing in 2008.
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trading in a cup ofoe trading in a cup of joe for a morning matcha. it's easy on your stomach and they say it packs a punch like espresso. we want to show you some health benefits ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪
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the green tea popular in japan have crossed the ocean now and sales have increased to more than $10 billion a year and matcha is poised to break through thanks to its caffeine tip. vinita nair joins us. >> the united states drinks coffee three times more than tea, we are slowly starting to embrace matcha and understand why the japanese have consumed it for centuries. >> a little more sustainable than the jotlt and the crash you get with coffee. >> reporter: gram was a daily coffee drinker. >> i have little acid reflux issues. i was looking for something not on gentler on my body but would result in what i call a more sustainable fuel. >> reporter: that's what he found matcha ground-up tea
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leafs harvested mainly from the kiyota region of japan. >> not only do have an extended release caffeine but you also have a calming factor which results in what we call a calm focused energy. >> reporter: graham and his brother decided to open up a matcha bar in brooklyn. how many people coming through your doors, there is their first experience with matcha? >> on the weekends 60 70%. weekdays we have our regulars. >> reporter: that morning matcha is a lot more accessible these days with cafes popping up from l.a. to miami to boston. do you have japanese people who come in and say what's going on here, this is not matcha? >> yeah.
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i wouldn't say it's just not japanese people but we have tea experts come in and kind of look. >> reporter: they've been preparing matcha the same way for nearly 300 years. two years ago they opened up a manhattan store. this key expert is a regular customer. >> it's become really trendy in the last two years but it's not new at all. it's been around for centuries. >> reporter: first the tea powder is scooped and sifted to make it more uniform. then hot water is added. >> maybe sure it's not boiling. you want water somewhere between 165 to 170. >> reporter: the tea master then uses a hand crafted bam boo wrist to stir flicking his wrist without ever touching the bottom of the bowl. it looks beautiful but it's not everyone's cup of tea. >> what do you think? >> reporter: it tastes a little bit like seaweed.
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it has a very potent flavor. it was originally used by monks in japan to center themselves over medication. it became part of traditional japanese tea ceremonies and then an every day drink. matcha has more fbi are and ten times the amount of anti-oxidants than regular green tea. >> the tea leaves are shaded three days before they're picked. you get lots of extra chlorophyll, defoxingtoxingdetoxing removing heavy metals from the body. >> reporter: you can see it sprinkled in lattes and it's being shared in beautiful photos. >> this world of instant photos
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visuals are such a huge part of appeal and matcha happens to be prettier. >> reporter: while gram admits the flavor takes some getting used to he believes green is the new gold. so you don't think it a fad because you're saying it's the real thing the benefits are real. >> the proof is in the pudding, you know. new yorkers are the biggest skeptics in the world. if you can turn them against coffee you can turn anybody against it. >> reporter: the brothers told us their next goal is mass production. they're hoping to make some sort of bottled matcha to be sold in stores around the country. >> your mama raised you right vinita. it's potent. >> there are certain code words. >> it's the weapon that ended the life of one of our greatest presidents 150 years ago. >> one shot from this tiny gun changed the course of american history. coming up on cbs this morning, a
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look at the assassination of abraham lincoln. >> cbs this morning round is sponsored by flonase. new flonase. six is greater than one. this changes everything. many wrinkle creams come with high hopes, but hope... doesn't work on wrinkles. clinically proven
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bill plante i washington where the deadly shot was fired. >> good morning, norah. this theater is the site of one of the greatest dramas in america history. it played out not here on the stage but up here in the box. that's where president lincoln was shot. abolishing slavery. all these years later, it inspires the nation. >> professor alan welzo has devoted his life to studying president lincoln. >> lincoln's death generates the greatest what if question of all time for americans. what if lincoln had lived. >> lincoln's assassination plunged a nation already on edge into uncertainty. millions mourned as his body was taken back home to illinois for barrier. it lined the tracks to pay their respects.
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today, in illinois, history is being rebuilt. dave kulke is restoring one of the nation's lost treasures, a funeral car that carried the fallin president on that sorrowful journey. >> he didn't want to ride in it during the war with all the people getting killed. it would have been the air force one of the day. he thought it was too fancy. >> reporter: instead, his first journey aboard was to his final resting place, from washington along the east coast, through the great lakes to springfield. 180 cities in seven states. the railcar was destroyed in the 1911 fire. forgotten until dave kluke and a group of volunteers brought it can ba. from history to reality using historical blueprints to recreate the original car. now, the carpet is in the wood polished and the original oil lanterns waiting to be hung. >> it has really come together. i had a lot of good people helping with it.
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like somebody was watching out for us. we got it done. >> that looks good. >> reporter: he did it so people could know could remember what happened 150 years ago. >> people are not paying that much attention to history. they have kind of forgotten it. we should remember the history of the country and why things are like they are. >> reporter: to help us remember that history. ford's thigh' ter is displaying memorabilia from the day lincoln was shot. the first time all these items have been together since that night. his top hat, a blood-stained american flag used to prop up lincoln's head, the contents of his pockets. >> a handkerchief, two pair of glasses. one of them, you can tell he repaired himself with a piece of string. >> even the murder weapon itself. >> it is amazing this is the actual pistol used to assassinate the president. it is so small. it is only 44 caliber and yet this one small weapon caused so
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much damage so much grief. >> all that was needed to kill the man but not his legacy. >> how did what happened up there in that box that night change the course of u.s. history? >> what failed and began to fail that night is something which got played out through all the long history of segregation of jim crow of discrimination, of bigotry. we still struggle with thatted to. we are still dealing with the aftereffects of the death of abraham lincoln. >> so what might have been different had lincoln lived? well, for one thing, he gave a speech four days before he died in which he said that he approved of the idea of the vote for some of the freed slaves. whether or not he could have accomplished that, he did leave a moral example for the ages. gayle? >> it leads to interesting
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questions, doesn't it? to see that gun is chilling. >> always about history. you are right, good morning, it's 8:25. time for somnus heed lines, east bay -- news headlines, east bay mud will approve tough new restrictions today. this includes only being allowed to water outside twice a week. people who water too much could face fines of $100 a month. tomorrow, the contra costa water district will also vote on mandatory restrictions. today, congresswoman jackie spear will demand accountability from the pipeline and hazardous materials safety administration. this comes after pg&e was slapped with a record $1.6 billion fine. an investigation found safety violations committed by the company led to the 2010 san bruno pipeline disaster.
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spear will urge that stronger measures be passed into federal law. a cal berkeley student is accused of secretly recording his classmates inside bathroom stalls and showers. police say 20-year-old alfred mendez had the images on his phone and laptop. police were tipped off when another student caught mendez recording her in the bathroom. stay with us, it took tennis legend serena williams,
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fencing champion tim morehouse and the rockettes years to master their craft. but only moments to master paying bills at depositing checks at the atm and transferring funds on the mobile app. technology designed for you. so you can easily master the way you bank. (tires screeching) never before has this kind of passion this kind of innovation, engineering, design and performance... been available... for this kind of price. the 2015 cla from mercedes-benz. see your authorized dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. good morning. getting you updated check on the bay bridge. the toll plaza. still backed up through the maze and metering lights have
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obviously been on now for a couple of hours. and you can see that the delays in the cash and fastrak lanes. and the high wind advisory still remains in effect. we've been watching 880. it's pretty slow southbound from san leandro all the way down into fremont because of a couple earlier washes. -- crashes. northbound is bottlenecking as well near the oakland coliseum into downtown. a look in continue cost county. westbound highway 4 a krishna bailey. now off to the right hand shoulder. that's kcbs traffic. here's roberta. wind-swept blue skies everyone. good morning. taking a look to the transamerica pyramid. wow look at the clarity there. in the upper 40s where the winds are out of the north at 10 and gusts to 17. north winds 10 to 20 today. aquationly a stocker gust -- occasionally a stronger gust and 58 in ocean beach. about ten degrees warmer on wednesday inland.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." dumb coming up in this half hour "ncis" star pauley perrette is here. and why did they bring a plate of pastries and why does she have a book in her hand? are they connected. i'm eating some of those pastries right now, pretty good. time to show you headlines from around the globe. "the wall street journal" looks at companies trying to trademark significant scents. for a musk that is pumped into its big stores. and united airlines wanted to
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trademark landing fragrance at o'hare. the trademark office said it's not easy to detect a smell. francis making frequent references to the devil. that has brought awareness about exorcisms to the mainstream. italy and spain have noticed a number of people claiming to be is training more people in the or the of how to perform exorcism. >> hmm. in billboard, spotify says that british singer ed sheeran dominates the playlist at bedtime. ♪ will your eyes still smile from the cheek baby i will be love you 'til we're 70 ♪ >> go ahead, norah. >> i love it. it's a great song. >> i know the words too. >> "thinking out loud" that's
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the name of the song. ranks agency the most ranked song for sleepers streamed. it's on more than 3 million playlists. >> i don't know if they're sleeping to that song or not. >> what are they doing? >> listening to it and feeling the words in all of the way. >> it's good to sing to somebody who loves that song. it's true. i haven't sang it to anybody. but it is a good song. in 2008 the nation was teetering on the brink of disaster before the financial meltdown. treasury secretary henry paulson. he's still headed a massive rescue aboard a second great depresion. $7 billion bailout seen as a landmark movement for the economy. jan crawford recently talked to paulson, she's in washington. jan, good morning. >> charlie paulson is a man who is just in constant motion.
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but when he returned to private life after the financial crisis he said he suddenly came to a stop. he struggled. he said he lost his joy. a sense of purpose. today is the new mission, he's devoting his considerable time energy and money in finding solutions. >> reporter: if you ran into this unassuming couple on one of their nature walks -- >> see that hank? >> yeah. >> reporter: -- you'd never know the power this man once held. >> the dow tumbled more than 500 points. ♪ >> it's got to be one of the watershed days in the nation's market history. >> reporter: as treasury secretary, henry paulson bailed out the banks and guided the nation in a financial crisis. >> american people can remain confidence. >> reporter: his influence so great he was called king henry. >> right there, yeah. >> reporter: this is paulson today. a conservationist bird-watching with his wife wendy, and soungd the alarm on two issues he says
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are even more critical with the financial crisis. a relationship with china and the environment. >> as bad as it was with the financial crisis the united states government was able to come in pretty much at the last minute when there was a crisis and take steps to avoid the worst outcomes. when you look at the climate change crisis, it's killing us. >> this is more dire or as dire? >> it is more dire because it could change the way of life as we know it on our planet. >> reporter: key to solving the problem is china where paulson has more than 25 years of experience going back to his days as ceo of goldman sachs. through his work at the paulson institute, which he calls a think and do tank. and his new book "dealing with china" he urges the u.s. to engage and cooperate with the
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communist superpower. >> stop and think a minute. almost any major global problem, whether we're talking about the environment, in climate change. wherever we're talking about minimizing terrorism or nuclear proliferation, all of these will be easier to solve if we're working with china. and more difficult if we're working across purposes of china. >> reporter: he points out that china will soon have the world's leading economy, marking the u.s. off the top spot for the first time in a century. and with 1.4 billion people and more than half of the new buildings in the world going up in its cities china edged out the u.s. in the production of greenhouse gases. >> if they're not successful in dealing with the environmental problems and dealing with climate change, it's going to hurt us all.
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and the world will feel the impact. i'll tell you if they can't grow their economy and if their economy would fail every single one of our economic problems in my judgment would be more difficult to meet. so for all of those who are rooting against china to fail be careful what you wish for. >> reporter: he is a man fully engaged but in his book paulson reveals after returning to private life and the aftermath of the finance crisis he lost his sense of joy and purpose. >> i used the extraordinary knowledgeable ways there's almost certain to be criticism. it's one thing to understand that intellectually. it's another thing to emotional live it. >> reporter: paulson said he eventually came to terms with the criticism. what brought him back was his grandchildren. >> a little granddaughter crawling up on your lap and saying papa your hair.
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you don't have any hair. it's melted. >> we start up the institute -- >> reporter: today at 69 years old, he said he's found his purpose. >> i want my children and my grandchildren to grow up in a safe world pipe want them to grow up in a world that's prosperous. that's got a clean environment. and that's going to be much more difficult to do. if we're at odds with china. or if we're in conflict with china. i'm an optimist that we can make it work. >> now, he and his wife wendy are putting their money behind that mission. they're reportedly worth about $800 million. and they told me that they plan to give away most of their estate to charity to support conservation. and their two kids are fully on board. gayle. >> what a great story. >> it was, too, jan. >> he is so right. >> this is what we tried to get
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to a little bit with our profile of caroline kennedy, the ambassador to japan. with the rise of asia so important. with the military power. quadrupling the military budget we have to keep our eye on this. >> and because of the eflsvolution there. >> a guy with perspective, even if his hair is melting. thank you, jan. millions of fans know her as forensic scientist abby. pauley perrette is her new name. she's in studio 57. >> she's got that book too.
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♪ the hit cbs series "ncis" is now in its 12th season if you can believe that. 57 million globally. that's worth repeating. >> and i think it's 59. >> vin. >> correct, pauley perrette. you would know. abby sciutto. in tonight's episode abby helps
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agent gibbs, that's mark harmon investigate the murder of a marine. >> gibbs gibbs, gibbs, i know you don't like kept waiting. >> absolutely. on my way down. >> blade pattern is not consistent with the wounds. >> it's not the murder weapon? >> no. >> but i found prints on the handle that don't match. guess who they belong to? >> who. >> me. >> well you kind of stole my thunder a little bit, yes, gibbs, him. >> him. >> they haven't seen the clips yet. oh, i can't wait. >> there's a twist that that episode. pauley perrette, with a co-author as charlie has been pointing out all morning. "donna bell's bake shop" produced by simon & schuster that you might know is part of cbs. it's judge a juggernaut. you are considered one of the most popular actresses on tv.
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>> in the world. >> in the world. that's what people say about you, all because of abby sciutto. it started 12 seasons ago. pretty good that used to walk around hell's kitchen with a white mow hackpiercings. an you ended up here. >> i wanted to be a cop. i wanted to work with the fbi or something. it was a complete accident. it it absolutely was. but i'm so grateful and so happy. i mean i was here. i overheard somebody say they had done a commercial and made $3,000. and i was like what! $3,000. >> acting for a commercial. >> had i was a bartender here in new york. walter from the book it's also a biography, said i know this director that would love you. i was like i went and found him. i literally walked into this
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director's osffice and said hey, walter said -- he hired me that day. then sent me to l.a. i've been working on it ever since. >> one of the things i love because of the popularity of the show and you there is something called the abby effect that's fascinating. >> yeah the abby effect is this character, abby she's been on tv so long that young girls from around the world have been super inspired to go into math and science. it was like five minutes ago when women weren't allowed to vote much less be inspired to go and seek scientific fields and mathematic fields. they've been watching since teenagers and going into college and doing things that abby would do. >> this is real. it's documented. >> a huge spike of women wanting to go into forensic science because of the character. >> that's got to make you feel good to know you that did that
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considering you said you weren't really that good in math and science. >> you're completing 12 seasons. how have you changed the character, you and the writers, how is she different today from when she first started? >> it's interesting with abby she's an iconic tv character, she's like an annaime like a cartoon. things that happened in the show, like a co-worker or stuff like that but also it's very important to keep her very much the same. like if you think about your favorite cartoon characters you don't suddenly want to see charlie brown with a full head of hair. >> yeah. >> so although we include the things that are necessary and her growth or even her breaking down a little bit, but we -- i really want to keep her very consistent. i think that's what the audience wants. and i think that's what they want from abby. >> you gave everybody a scare,
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you dye it jet black color. you ended up in the hospital. >> yeah. >> i didn't know that was possible. >> there's a hair dye called pcd and no one uses it. i tweeted that very unflattering picture of myself because i wanted to raise awareness about this. i started researching it. and really sad stories people losing their life because of hair dye. because i'm very blond. i finally found a product that isn't a hey dye, it's a hair color that's like smarter than me that infuses color in your hair. icic magnitudes. >> charlie's been waiting all morning. >> what is this? >> my mom passed away from breast chancer in 2002. these are two my best friends
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darren and matthew. my mom from from alabama. she was amazing baker and cook. we made donna bell's bake shop. on 49th and 8th. so we had the bake shop and people were just so excited about it. they loved going in there. there's picks of my mom in there, handwritten recipes from her. from around the world, people not only visit here and go there, but people are asking us about what it is. what we did, we made this special little book. it comes out todayed so we're all very excited. it's part biography and part
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and my mom, growing up. a lot of people are surprised, it's a cookbook but very touching. a lot of people read the cookbook, yesterday, somebody told me you made me cry over the stories. >> talk about your mom for a second what she meant to you. how she had influenced you? >> well you know she was my mom and she was a wonderful lady. i lost her way too early. i thing anybody -- >> that's you on the right-hand side. >> that's me. that's my sister andy. and that's my beautiful mom in the middle. i've said before i think no matter how old you are, it doesn't matter when you lose your mom, you feel like an orphan you feel really kind of -- my friends who are fortunate enough to not have that happen yet, my heart hurts. >> i lost my mom at 40 and i use that word orphan. congratulations. >> >> to your success and your book. "donna bell
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check out my breakfast! i got eggs... sausage... ham... bacon... cheese... and toasted sourdough bread. uh, mine's easier. mmm... (eating sounds) do you know that guy? get a load of jack's loaded breakfast sandwich. what's on it? what's not on it? two freshly cracked eggs, ham, sausage, bacon, and cheese all on toasty sourdough made just for you. it's like a big ol' breakfast buffet right in your hand.
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♪ ♪ ♪
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chase freedom. the card is for the essentials. the cash back is for the fun. chase. so you can. good morning. it to warn you about -- i want to warn you about traffic alert issued in danville. several lanes i think three lanes right now are blocked northbound 60 a's poaching -- 68 # approaching sycamore valley. there's a tweet from kcbs traffic showing slowing on both sides of the freeway and not the only hot spot out the door in cupertino. northbound 280 approaching highway 85. an accident there still in the clearing stages but you can see how jammed it up is from the guadalupe parkway. so looks like 101 is not a great alternate. that's slow as well. the san mateo bridge still has that high wind advisory posted. in fact wind advisories for
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wayne: time to be rich! you won a car! (screams) you're going to miami! (giggling): man, how you doing? jonathan: it's a designer watch. (screams) - oh my gosh you're so beautiful. - i'm going to go for the big deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in today. let's get to it. three people, let's make a deal. let's go. (cheers and applause) cowboy, cowboy, come over here cowboy. the lady nerd in the front row. and the queen of hearts. hey, welcome to the show. come on over here. stand right there for me sweetheart, stand right there.


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